Onstead Institute

The Onstead Institute develops, supports, and sustains innovative art and design practices and processes for K-12 education through a program of research, project administration, and public dissemination of information.

By partnering with faculty and students within the College of Visual Arts & Design (CVAD), the Institute contributes to the culture of creative excellence that has made the college a premier destination for emerging and established artists, designers, educators, and scholars. The Institute also seeks to integrate CVAD’s creative and intellectual energies with those of the external community—locally, nationally, and abroad—through engagement and collaboration.

For more information visit the Onstead Institute's website.

Alumni accomplishments

Dr. Cindy Hasio's Recent Publications

Congratulations to Ph.D Art Education (2012) alumna Dr. Cindy Hasio on the publication of her article “Teaching Art a Greener Path: Integrating Sustainability Concepts of Interior Design Curriculum into the Art Education Curriculum” in the November 2014 issue of Art Education. The publication was co-authored by Valdosta State University Professor Tommy Crane.

Art Education and Art History
Art Education

Congratulations to Ph.D Art Education (2012) alumna Dr. Cindy Hasio on the publication of her article “Teaching Art a Greener Path: Integrating Sustainability Concepts of Interior Design Curriculum into the Art Education Curriculum” in the November 2014 issue of Art Education. The publication was co-authored by Valdosta State University Professor Tommy Crane.

Student accomplishments

Dr. Paula Lupkin's graduate seminar engages in archival work

Dr. Paula Lupkin’s graduate seminar students engaging in archival work during a visit to the TWU Archives. The students researched on subjects such as Quakertown, campus architecture and landscape, and women's clubs.

Art Education and Art History
Art History

Dr. Paula Lupkin’s graduate seminar students engaging in archival work during a visit to the TWU Archives. The students researched on subjects such as Quakertown, campus architecture and landscape, and women's clubs.